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20110701
20110731
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Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)
. the incredible story of a family who risked it all to chase their 24 karat dreams and came up big. how one stubborn couple started a modern gold rush. >>> and margarita master. it's the ultimate summertime indulgence. the perfect treat to beat the heat. but it didn't happen by accident. meet the man who invented this frozen miracle. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with er the cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city and terry moran in washington, this is "nightline," july 20th, 2011. >> good evening. well, it's not only hot, it's deadly hot. at least 22 people have died so far in the heat wave currently sweeping the country. and conditions will only get more dangerous in the coming days, forecasters say. factors such as relative humidity of more than 0% and little or no wind are making temperatures that are already high feel downright unbearable. here's abc's john donvan with a snapshot of our sizzling states. >> reporter: it's all over the map this heat. 106 degrees in wichita. 98 in milwaukee. oklahoma city, 106. 99 in chicago. and while it seems to be going n
, they will always find one. >> beyond a reasonable doubt is like swiss cheese. there's holes everywhere. there's big p pces missing. there's gaps. >> reporter: jennifer ford, injure numb juror number 3 in the trial, told us all the evidence prosecutors said point to guilt could have pointed another way, too. >> every expert, like, with anything, i could have been what the prosecution said, it could be the defense. if it's both, it could not be proven. >> there's a disconnect. because people outside see the trial on television. they think of it as reality telelesion. and on television, there's always a result. if this person isn't guilty, someone else is. in real life, we may never know what happened. we may end up with uncertainty. uncertainty is a very important part of the criminal justice system. >> most cases are circumstantial evidence. that's so not unusual. and nevertheless, juries, most of the time, find their way to a conviction when the circumstantial evidence adds up. in my opinion, this did. >> reporter: but for casey anthony, all that is just a moomoot argument now. what happens to her?
be a big detour in an entertainment career, but now, for some celebrity moms, it looks like exactly the opposite. their kids become part of their entertainment identities, even their brands. and ultimately help to create new success. this may look like child exploitation to some eyes, but tonight, abc's juju chang puts the question directly to the moms themselves for our series, "celebrity secrets." >> reporter: mommywood. it suspect just a lifetile. it's an industry. it seems for so many celebrity mothers, almost from the moment they give birth, the marketing begins. from j.lo's twins to the brangelina babies, magazines want the first shots, reportedly paying millions of dollars for first access. though brad and ang did give the money to charity. tori spelling posed for "people" with her son,n, and did not get paid. >> on >> even though they have a lot of help, they are still the ones who get up with the crying baby at night, and they're still the mom. and we respect that in this society. >> reporter: spelling's a case in point. the "beverly hills 90210" had burned through her mom
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tang rouse job, bomb disposal. >> it's a big deal for the country and the guys behind you. i saw an opportunity to do a little bit more. >> reporter: he's from dalton, georgia. a father of a 2-year-old boy. on this day, a tip comes in. jones and his team prepare for a tough day. >> bad day is coming out and doing our jobs and something going on. >> reporter: there are no big bomb suits. they prepare to detonate the ied. there's an achingly long silence, an then -- the blast rings in our ears. we walk to the crater. a local resident says there are three more this the area. >> get them out of here. >> reporter: hearts pounding, we follow our own footsteps across the canal. >> it is a good day. >> reporter: after we leave, jones updates our team with facebook messages. >> we have worked more ieds than any marine team in the country since march. shortly after y'all left, things got pretty hairy. we spent a few days fighting a lot and ieds became more complex. >> reporter: things were about the get immeasurably worse. they're sent out on a routine mission. defuse bombs in five days. j
. >>> well you could soon save big pucks with on big name precipitations. a number of the best hanseling drugs will lose their patents over the next few years and basically what that means is other companies can make the medications and sell them at a huge discount. some of the big names to hit the market include the cholesterol lowering drug lipitor and the blood thinner play vicks. now you'll be able to cash in on discounts if you're willing to buy the generic versions of those drugs. >> all right. so you think drabbing that diet soda is helping you watch your weight. you better think again. a 12-year study ties diet soda to our expanded waistlines t research was presented at the american diabetes association conference. according to this article in a detroit paper it looked at 474 people between 65 and 74 years old. it town, on average, those who drank diet sodas ended up with waistlines that grew three times more than those who avoided them and those results were similar to studies done with younger people. all right. listen, you just finished watching your summer show, extreme makeo
other broken windows. the streets were carpeted with glass and debris. >> i heard a big boom and i just ran out of the cafe, because it was something extraordinary. and we ran to the corner and it was like arriving to a war scene from some kind of movie. it was everything in that part of the governmental biddi aal b area. everything was blown out. corners of buildings, everything was out. it was fire and smoke. all the glass was shattered on the ground. cars standing there on the side. there were dead people, one legs blown off. >> reporter: sidewalks turned into makeshift emergency rooms. everyone in oslo warned to stay away from downtown. two hours later, on an island 25 miles away, a nightmare of a different kind. a man dressed as a police officer opened fire at a campp for children of the ruling labour party. witnesses say a man who appeared to be doing a security check related to the earlier bombing in oslo entered the camp and identified himself as a police officer before opening fire. this man was at the camp. "the gunman was dressed as a policeman," he says. "he tried to show us
some of his heroes. some of these guys are very big. >> right. >> reporter: are you afraid? >> i don't have any fear of getting beat up. i just have fear of, like -- i think they c c just look at my sideways and i would melt with fear. >> brett favre was so old, he remembers the first brett favre is old joke. >> he kind of stone faced me in the audience. i knew where he but sitting and i made the mistake of looking at him. he gave me a laugh later. >> reporter: he does have some recent experience working tough crowds. >> what happened to you? when you were sworn in you looked like the guy from the old spice commercials. now you look like louis gossett sr. >> the white house correspondents dinner was more intimidating because who was there. people that can use the irs to investigate you. people that can, you know, deny you permits. >> reporter: and, of course, people like donald trump. he w wt after trump hard. >> donald trump has been saying he will run for president as a republican, which is surprising, because i just assumed he was running as a joke. >> reporter: don't trtrump didn
. napping in the cell block. they're right at home. but what are these babies doing in the big house? we'll tell you, when we go inside the jailhouse nursery. >>> and, a stolen life. a major abc news exclusive. in her first ever interview, jaycee due jgard, kidnapped and held for 18 years, shares her story with abc's diane sawyer. she talks about giving birth in captivity -- >> i felt like i wasn't alone anymore. >> and how she made it through. >> you just do what you have to do to survive. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," july 8th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm cynthia mcfadden. we begin with today's british invasion. earlier tonight, heir to the british throne, prince william, and his bride, kate, the duchess of cambridge, arrived in los angeles as part of their north american visit. kate's f fst trip to the u.s. they were greeted with an unusual amount of hoopla for hollywood outsiders. since their wedding in april, watched by more than 1 billion people around the world, kate, in p
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to profit from the charges. there are other big holes in her story that could lead to strauss-kahn's release from house arrest as early as tomorrow. and, in another twisting, turning legal drama, the casey anthony defense opened her florida trial by claiming she didn't murder here toddler, but lied about the accidental drowning because casey had been sexually abused by her own father, george anthony. well, today the defense rested, but not before calling out george anthony once again, this time, accusing him of an affair. here's abc's john donvan, for our series "crime and punishment." >> is it your decision not to testify based upon consultatioi with your counsel? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: those two words today, and she would repeat them as the question was put to her more than once. >> yes, sir. >> reporter: they told us that this, after all, yes, sir, is all we're going to hear from the murder defendant, who, by the time the defense rested today, after two weeks of testimony, seemed, by her silence, to have left an awful lot unexplained. as in, why, when he daughter caylee disappeared, sh
that won't go out in august if the ceiling isn't raised, we'll have to put a big question mark there, because that has never happened. the national plot thickens. thank yo
so big that the entire community could hear the trial. now, is it wrong for us as citizens to look at your jury system, to look at cases, to discuss them to be passionate, to care? the day that it is unethical to care about the murder of a 2-year-old little girl who ends up duct taped and thrown into a swamp is the day that i, too, will retire and rue the justice system. >> nancy grace, passionate, as always. thank you for being with us. >>> and up next, the scene outside the courthouse here was one of shock. people angry, really, at this verdict. we'll tell you about that next. depression is a serious medical condition. i feel like i have to wiwi myself up to deal with the sadness, the loss of interest, the lack of energy. [ male announcer ] ask your doctor about pristiq®, a prescription medicine proven to treat depression. pristiq is thought to work by affecting the levels of two chemicals in the brain, serotonin and norepinephrine. tell your doctor right away if your depression worsens or you have unusual changes in mood, behavior, or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can in
, think texas. roller derby is making a big comeback, and in many ways, it's the best of both words. all the fast action and body checking thrills of hockey, but it's still under ground, edgy enough that athletes get to pick up cool nicknames like bloody mary and baby face assassin. here's abc's ryan owens. ♪ >> reporter: if these women look like hell on wheels -- they are. you're in austin, texas, the capital of the lone star state and the cradle of modern day rollerer derby civilization. yes, ready or not, roller derby back. and it's all grown up. >> let them hear you if you love it, ladies and gentlemen! ♪ >> reporter: meet margaret fackler. by day, a mild mannered math and science teacher. so beloved by her students, she was voted teacher of the year. >> okay, we'll do it. >> reporter: a wife and mother of two. >> i don't like anything else. >> reporter: but by night -- >> fast, faster, go, go, go! >> i like knocking people down. >> reporter: s s is olivia shootin' john of the hot rod honeys so, how did this young mother go from teaching g ig nontry to kids, to body checking grow
years of happy marriage. >> i have a very big advantage, because marcus has his ph.d. in counseling and he's a marriage counselor. >> reporter: but dr. bachmann's brand of counseling is highly controversial and could become a campaign issue. >> here's my husband dr. marcus bachmann. >> reporter: operating out of suburban minneapolis, dr. bachmann runs a christian counseling firm, co-owned with his wife michele, thth at times, according to former patients, has tried d convert gay men into heterosexuals through christian prayer. >> you know, i could be straight and god would forgive me if i was straight. >> reporter: andrew ramirez of minneapolis was 17 when his family sent him to bachmann and associates where he says a counselor working for bachmann tried unsuccessfully to "save" him from his sin. >> i remember leaving that parking lot with my mom and i said, you know, mom, i'm gay, i do not think this is something that can be changed. >> reporter: in an interview with a christian radio outlet, dr. bachmann has described homosexuals as barbarians. >> it is as if we have to understan
the room is very big. i have to say it loud. i said like three times, housekeeping, hello, is anyone in, three times, nobody say anything. >> reporter: expxpting an empty room, she wawa shocked when she says strauss-kahn suddenly appeared naked. >> i saw a naked man come to me. he come naked, i was like, oh, my god, i'm so sorry. i'm so sorry. that was so fast, i was like, i'm so sorry, i turn my head. he come to me and grab my breasts, no, you don't have to be sorry. i say, i say stop, i don't want to lose my job. and he push me into the bedroom and he pulled the door back and he said, you're beautiful. i said, stop, stop, and then he push me, he push me to bed, was right there, he push me to the bed, he push me like this to the bed. i was sitting likethis. and he -- he tried to put his penis in my mouth. i closed my lips like this, i turned my head, i push him and i get up. when i get up, and he keep pushing me everywhere,like, pushing me to the hallway, back to the hallway, keep pushing me. >> reporter: and what happens as he's pushing you down the hall? >> i have dress on. he pull m
's as big as you can get. someone else's life in your hands. so, it's -- if they want to charge and they want me to take someone's life, they have to prove it. you have to prove it or else i'm a murderer, too, and i'm not any better. >> a juror speaks. well, just ahead, our own barbara walters interviews casey anthony's defense attorney, jose baez. does he really believe in her innocence? on a top secret project. it was a challenge that nobody had undertaken before. and we didn't know whether we could do it. when kennedy announced we're going to go to the moon, that was a thrilling proposition. they said, if you could start a computer over from scratch, what would you do? i thought, wow, this could really change things. if you have time for a story, i'll tell you why. naturals from delicious, real ingredients with no artificial flavors or preservatives. naturals from puria cat chow. share a better life. before i started taking abilify, i was taking an antidepressant alone. most days i could put on a brave face and muddle through. but other days i still struggled with my depressi
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)

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